Global oil demand growth will accelerate next year and will again be met by rising supplies from the U.S. and Canada, further eroding OPEC's market share.
After decades of isolation, America is set to become a major player in the global trade of ultra light oil as interest grows across the world.
The new surge of fighting in Iraq further roiled U.S. markets Thursday, sending oil prices upward and airline stocks into a tailspin.
Two recent Gallup polls say Americans feel the U.S is spending too much on defense and the wrong kind of defense. What do you think?
The U.S. trade deficit widened to its highest level in two years in April as imports hit a record high, suggesting trade could be a drag on growth.
Nissan expects profit to grow at a slower rate than analysts forecast this year and an operating margin that would be the lowest of its compatriots.
The U.S. trade deficit narrowed in March as exports rebounded, but the improvement probably wasn't enough to help first-quarter growth.
U.S. import prices rose more than expected in March as food prices recorded their largest increase in three years.
Wholesale inventories rose at a slower pace in February, which could support views that restocking won't help the economy in the first quarter.
Fourth-quarter GDP was revised higher and jobless claims declined, but stocks drifted lower Thursday as investors remained nervous about Russia.
Stocks Tuesday added to Monday's big gains, showing the markets are not afraid of Vladimir Putin. Instead, investors focused on some more upbeat economic news.
All of the simmering concerns about Ukraine and China that have been weighing on Wall Street for the past week or so exploded on Thursday, send stocks plunging.
With little news about China's economy or the Ukraine crisis, markets lacked a clear direction Wednesday. But for two small biotech stocks, the direction was straight up.
Stocks retreated on Monday due to new concerns about the pace of economic growth in China, and the on-going tensions in Ukraine.
The market rallied early thanks to a better-than-expected jobs report, but the gains quickly faded over the situation in Ukraine. The major indexes ended Friday mixed.
The trade deficit in the U.S. was little changed in January as exports and imports grew, a sign economies throughout the globe are picking up.
After the Russian troops massed along the Ukraine border were ordered back to their barracks by President Putin, the market regained all of Monday's losses, and then some.
Russian troops are occupying Ukrainian soil and that’s causing fear in markets around the world. The Dow tumbled 153 points, the S&P 500 fell 13, and the Nasdaq...
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell more than expected last week, in a boost to the labor market outlook and the broader economy.
Robust household spending and rising exports kept the U.S. economy on solid ground in the fourth quarter.
Trouble in emerging markets continues to rattle Wall Street, thanks to economic uncertainty in countries like China and Argentina, and not even the Fed's optimism made a dent.
Thursday's big time selloff on Wall Street had its roots 10,000 miles away. Investors were rattled by a report out of China showing its manufacturing sector is contracting.
If you're looking abroad for high profit potential (and you should, because that's where the growth is) there's one country you really need to consider. Hint: It's not a BRIC.